A blockade in a Mohawk community is still in place after an agreement on land rights was reached by government ministers and Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs.
The Trudeau government is negotiating with male chiefs who stripped the leadership titles of women who supported the Coastal GasLink project.
While BC’s Lower Mainland continues to see protests and blockades around the area, the background of some of the protestors are being put into question.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is trying to appease law-breakers while also not upsetting everyday Canadians, leaving no one happy.
CN and Canadian Pacific, have been sharing each other’s rail lines to keep the transportation of essential supplies moving despite protest blockades.
Some grocery stores are beginning to feel the burden of Canada’s rail blockades, which have brought the country to nearly a full stoppage for weeks.
There is a great cost to the #ShutDownCanada anti-pipeline protestors being allowed to break the law with impunity.
Rita George, a Wet’suwet’en hereditary subchief has decided to voice her opinion about the anti-pipeline protestors who aren’t with the community.
Trudeau officially called for the blockades to come down. “All Canadians are paying the price… Essential goods cannot get to where they need to go. The situation where it currently stands is unacceptable and untenable,” said Trudeau.
Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs are sticking to their demands of the withdrawal of the RCMP from their land before meeting with government leaders.
Prime Minister Trudeau will hold a meeting with the Canadian premiers to update what the government’s plan to deal with anti-pipeline protestors blockades
A frustrated Quebec man confronted protestors at a railway in Quebec Thursday, giving blockaders an earful about the damage they have done to the economy.
CN Rail has acquired an injunction to remove a blockade on the rails of Montreal’s South Shore and police will use force if necessary.
The RCMP offered to leave their position on Wet’suwet’en territory—a move Public Safety Minister Bill Blair says he’s hopeful will lead to a resolution.
The blockades continue throughout Canada with protestors carrying signs that say things like “Stand with Wet’suwet’en” and “Wet’suwet’en Strong”
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